whip scorpion

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  • noun

Synonyms for whip scorpion

nonvenomous arachnid that resembles a scorpion and that has a long thin tail without a stinger

References in periodicals archive ?
The collection of tailless whip scorpions will feature in a series of events at the site in Cheshire Oaks during the half term holidays.
The whip scorpions really are fascinating as they are neither scorpions nor spiders but somewhere in between the two.
Mad-Eye Moody with one of the tailless whip scorpions | |in Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire.
1 shows sand grains adhering to the cuticle of the millipede, a sign that the prey may have discharged its defensive secretion in response to squeezing or biting inflicted by the giant whip scorpion.
In all instances, within 15-30 min after an attack commenced, the whip scorpion had inflicted a fatal incision between 2 segments of its prey and liquefied tissues were ingested (Fig.
giganteus, Florida scrub millipedes spend most of their lives underground and giant whip scorpions are not common predators in scrub, so we suspect the rate of predation might be low in the field.
Geralinura carbonaria (Arachnida; Uropygi) from Mazon Creek, Illinois, USA, and the origin of subchelate pedipalps in whip scorpions.
Although the presence of terrestrial flora suggests a whip scorpion could potentially be fossilized in the Monterey shale, this locality has not yielded, for example, a rich insect fauna which would normally be much more common than arachnids.
A new Upper Carboniferous whip scorpion (Arachnida: Uropygi: Thelyphonida) with a revision of the British Carboniferous Uropygi.
Scorpions, whip scorpions, and wind scorpions of Florida.
But like tailless whip scorpions, sun scorpions do not produce any poison.
However, the tapetum of Stylocellus differs strikingly from the tapeta known from spiders, whip scorpions and whip spiders, or the early derivative opilioacarid mite Neocarus texanus (Chamberlin & Mulaik 1942).